There were many fantastic breakout sessions, but the unconference opportunities (as most of the time) made the experience fantastic!
Sketchnoting helps me process and digest a talk, wrap my mind around a large amount of information and organize my thoughts better.
I am currently at the GIN conference, a student led conference for students and by students, centered around solving global issues.
Globally connected students NEED globally connected teachers. Let’s explore examples and ideas to connect to experts, mentors, and peers from around the world as a way of teaching and learning.
How can we use the power of networks to raise awareness and support our students in experiencing these skills? What would happen if no one shared?
Building a Professional Development Hub for your school will raise hairs on the backs (and resistance) of many just by thinking that it is one more thing to add to their plate.
Sharing of resources is the beginning, sharing of successes and failures in our professional practices to receive feedback is the next.
I am a strong advocate for educators experiencing the type of learning they want to expose, inspire, support in their students’ learning.
I am co-presenting with Michael Fisher a keynote at the Wildly Exciting Education Conference in Grand Rapids, Michigan.
It’s time to move beyond the “wow” factor of a global project designed to connect your students with other kids who happen to live halfway around the world.
Documenting student learning in the classroom is an integral component to inform the direction further instruction and content is to take.
What do you think about my statement of “the teacher has a responsibility to make connections for them”?
How can educators and students use their blogs to become their own information curators and content curators for others?